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's shift to democracy in a first ever trip by a serving u.s. president to the country. but he cautions that his trip should not be seen as an endorsement of the country's sgoechlt. and oil futures hitting a two week high as international pressure mounts for a cease-fire in gaza. u.n. secretary general ban ki-moon is heading to cairo for emergency negotiations. good morning, welcome to the program packed full of fantastic guests to give you you updates and analysis on where we are in trade. if europe, higher by 0.8%. coming off the 3 1/2 month low that we saw in the close on friday, helped along by optimism on the negotiations to avoid a fiscal cliff state side. we saw quite a rally in the u.s. on friday's close and that is feeding through to europe here this morning. ftse 100 higher by 09%, xetra dax by more than 1% and ibex 35 more than half a percentage point. the bond markets, the question is whether or not we'll see a lid on on bond prices on treasuries especially if we manage to overt a fiscal cliff scenario, if we see productive talks continuing. right now we're seeing the yield
for them to add that i think is what's a problem for our system. >> was the future for priorities the u.s.a. by the way. what do you imagine doing? >> this is a big team effort. we brought on mary beth and paul and jeff. some of us can't just pull look, we are spending these next days and weeks talking about what happened next force. we built up somewhat of a brand in washington at least and we have a donor base and it doesn't seem like crossroads is going away or the chamber will stop spending money. so we're thinking about what's the best next step. >> so that's the future, is life for the super pacs. they turn into lobbying organizations because they've got all these people. they're being i assume paid enough to pay the rent, and they have a brand. that's exactly what you're hearing from american crossroads. plus the addition that to the extent they're doing this through nonprofits they actually need to lobby to keep their irs status. they have done all this campaign activity and that sec for they need to produce lobbying and noncampaign activity to prove the the iris they aren't just
in power so, for example, in egypt you had mubarak, very much aligned with u.s. and israeli interests. he was willing to turn a blind eye to israeli aggressions as they described it in gaza so long as he could secure the support of the u.s. and israel. you is a very different dynamic now and why this is also a very big test to egypt, to its credit, america is allowing egypt to immediate this and so far, egyptian officials say they are not [ inaudible ] a peace treaty with israel. president morsi says he's committed to the international obligations but he's also using his leverage to perhaps rein in hamas. it's not necessarily that hamas feels empowered but now perhaps egypt's president is saying to hamas you also have a responsibility to govern, you can't just fire these rockets indiscriminately and trigger this type of backlash. this isn't only a crossroads for israel and gaza, it has a tremendous amount of implications for egypt and u.s. foreign policy vis-a-vis the new emerging realities of the arab world. >> i want to open this up to our panel in new york. something that has been goin
. another question is asean's relationship with the u.s. the obama administration has a policy of working to counter the rise of china. how asean nations take part in that policy shift may have an impact. cambodia isn't the only country to feel the impact of china's spreading influence. economic, political, and military. if asean wants to cooperate with its neighbor on the equal footing, member states need to remain united and work with the united states. >> thank you very much, indeed, for that. speaking there to nhk world's phin chanda. u.s. president barack obama arrived here in cambodia on monday evening to attend the two-day east asia summit. on tuesday, he'll hold bilateral meetings with leaders including the prime minister of japan and the chinese premier as well. now, how will the united states respond to the growing presence of china here in southeast asia? well, we'll keep you updated as these delicate discussions continue. i'm patchari raksawong reporting from phnom penh. >>> patchari, thanks. barack obama made history before he arrived in cambodia. he became the first sitting
are scaling back their investment plans. according to "the wall street journal", u.s. companies are cutting their spending plans in the fiscal and economic uncertainty, and doing so at the fastest pace in the a recession. it goes on to say that companies are not planning to spend this year or next year. i am joined by jeffrey miron. welcome back to the show, jeffrey. good to see you. i want to start with some breaking news that we had. moody's just announced that they are cutting france's government rating to aa from triple-a. the s&p data back did it back in january. of course, we mentioned last week that the eurozone is in recession. economies that are expanding and not contracting. is this a winning post for people in this country who can't seem to get our spending under control? >> i think it should be a warning. the entire situation should be a wake-up call. but even in europe, they are not recognized in the wake-up call. they are not doing all they could do to turn themselves away from being someone like greece. they have to cut the spending. gerri: they don't want to hear the bad new
in midair. like the patriot missile system as a lot of us were familiar with in u.s. wars over the past couple decades. but this is designed for short range rockets and missiles, if you will. and israelis say so far, it is about 90% success rate. they have been using it pretty successfully. problem is, it's been about a thousand rockets and missiles that have come into israel from gaza since last when this crisis really jessica late. sirens go off in towns and villages and the people have to rush to air raid shelters or bunkers, stair wells, wherever they can go. israelis say they won't tolerate it very much longer. that's the israeli perspective. they are going after targets in gaza, but there are plenty of civilians w40 have been killed in the process in gaza because it is such a heavily populated area and some of the missiled are launched from populated areas. then you get the tragic results in the process. >> and we have seen the video of the people fleeing and when they see the sirens running off, just trying anything they can do, wolf, to get to safety. everyone wants this not to
services sector in europe. the city of europe someone of the e.u.'s biggest assets. and it play as crucial role in fueling the whole of the european union economy. so we will fight for rules which deliver open markets, competitiveness and new market access opportunities globally. and yes, while we support the need for greater integration within the euro zone including through a banking union, make no mistake, we will never allow banking union to compromise our fair access to the single market. so modern industrial strategy must utilize our greatest strength and that includes our financial services. second, we must support all sectors of the economy where we have a comparative advantage and that includes defense. now, i understand why some people are a bit squeamish about ministers flying off around the world to help our defense industry do deals abroad. but let me say this -- britain has the most rigorous arms export licensing regime in the whole world. and that is how it will stay. but there is a more fundamental point here. every country in our world has a right to self-defense. and you
campaign has one goal. >> this is clear we don't have ambition to conquer land. but to stop. >> the u.s. is closely monitoring evidents to end the bloodshed. president obama spoke this evening with the egyptian president mohammed morsi an underscore necessity for hamas that the united states consider aster rorrist group. mr. obama talked to the israeli prime minister to get update on the situation. many analysts say unless there is a cease-fire in 48 hours it's uncertain there will be an escalation. shannon? >> shannon: david lee miller live in israel. thank you. we are going to look at the reasons that israel is striking back against gaza furiously right now. national security correspondent jennifer griffin puts the story in per speculative. >> the gaza conflict may be phase one as they prepare for strike against iran nuclear program. conventioconventional wisdom isy will strike back. >> our problem is not our border with gaza, but other country's boarder with gaza. access of the arms that come from iran through sudan. among rockets fired at us come directly from iran. we know the hams
become the first sitting u.s. president to visit burma. he also visited thailand this weekend. today, cambodia, where he will attend a summit. in the meantime, back here in washington, congress takes a weeklong break for the thanksgiving holiday. they will come back as they ponder the fiscal cliff and how to avoid it this week. they will be back next week. lots more headlines and talk this weekend about the future of the republican party as it ponders itself. one headline says romney is digging a deeper hole for the party. we want to hear from republicans only for the first 45 minutes of its monday edition. what do you think the future of your party is, what do you stand for, and what should you stand for moving forward? here are the numbers -- ere's the "washington times" this morning, the governor of louisiana, bobby jindal. the talk continues in the party about what to romney has had to say about why he lost to the president. [video clip] >> first, governor romney is an honorable and exceptional man. i'm proud of campaign reform across the country, but i absolutely reject what he
are talking about your sectors, what sectors do you believe are poised to profit? >> we think the u.s. economy, the u.s. consumer, they are collectively in better shape than the world has given us credit for. bottom up, we are focusing on fundamentals and valuations. there has already been a lot of talk. we like financial services, parts of financial services, and the ongoing transformation, really, the u.s. energy superpowers, is a fantastic long-term story. that is where we have found of late more opportunity than not. david: yu-dee chang, there is a technology shift or it a lot of people have been waiting for this. the old-timers have been replaced by the new kids on the block. as we shift to mobile devices, tremendous shift that is part of intel. you go for ibm, which is one of the old plays in technology. why are they poised to take advantage of this major tectonic shift? >> don't forget that ibm as recently as five or six months ago made a big play in selling corporate bonds. a two year note at a very low interest rate. 1%. they are taking these billion dollars to take advantage of this.
of like the old patriot anti-missile system as a lot of us were familiar with in u.s. wars over the past couple of decades. but this is designed for short-range rockets and missiles, if you will. and so far it's had about a 90% success rate. they've been using it pretty successfully. problem is, it's sort of 1,000 rockets and missiles that have come into israel from gaza since last wednesday when this crisis really escalated. every time they get word of a rocket or missile coming in the sirens go off in the towns and the villages, and the people have to rush to air raid shelters or to bunkers, stairwells, wherever they can go. and it's causing a lot of terror out there. the israelis say they're not going to tolerate it a whole lot longer. so that's the problem right now from the israelis' perspective. they're going in there with their air strikes, going after targets in gaza, but there are plenty of civilians who have been killed in the process in gaza, because it's such a heavily populated area. some of those rockets and missiles are launched from populated areas, and you get these trag
to equip the new immigrants with the skills they need to make it in the u.s.. for example as richard mentioned by making sure that they and their children receive effective english language instruction. we tend to talk a lot about what to do about illegal immigrants who are already here whether to provide them with what some people call the legalization and other people call amnesty and on both sides lot of the arguments or moral. one group suggesting legalization would erode the rule will fall and another saying it's the status quo that undermines the rule of law and decides that he man to lead to a humanitarian duty to regulate the status of the people who come here over the last few decades. well, my own reading of the polls is that the answer is that people give to a lot of questions depend a lot on the wording of the question which suggests to me the polls are useful for identifying some impulses that are strong in the public and not so much for finding specific policies. the impression i have is that most people are not opposing the principal to allowing people who've been here
talks about his ideas for averting the fiscal cliff, followed by a look at u.s. oil production and a new report that the international energy agency about the country's energy production by 2020. later, we will talk about how the federal bureau of investigation and the cyber- based crimes. clark sought foreign policy scholars will discuss the relationship of the u.s. with china. we will hear from the u.s. ambassador to china. our live coverage begins tomorrow at 9:15 on c-span2. >> the mindset of the world, was into the mid 1990's that wire line access would -- with stuff on poles or in the ground was the key to understanding telecommunications. the intriguing part of the wireless story is how very few people inside the industry - back- that is why the report came out the way it did. it must not just the fcc who did not understand the potential of the wireless. it was the entire industry. except for a few visionaries who were regarded as kooks. turned out to be the case was the hope that some people had that you could have a robustly competitive fixed line access industry, where a half d
the first visit by a sitting u.s. president, mr. obama pledged that the u.s. will be friends with any nation that respects its people's rights and international law. nbc political director and chief white house correspondent chuck todd is traveling with the president. chuck, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, veronica. the president was only here on the ground for 12 hours, the first american president to visit myanmar, the country formerly known as burma. he was greeted by a sea of locals. some of it was spontaneous, some very organized. school-aged children in school uniforms waved the american flag and the myanmar flag. the president met with the official leadership here, played tourist, visiting a famous buddhist attraction here, a 2,000-year-old temple. he also went to aung san suu kyi's house, democracy activist who was under house arrest here in this country for years. the president went to her house, had a few words with her. but the centerpiece of his visit was a speech at yangon university where he laid out the case for why he's here, why he thinks myanmar can still be
is monitoring the troops' efforts during his visit to southeast asia. he arrived in cambodia, the first time a u.s. president has visited there. earlier mr. obama became the first american president to visit burma as well. following decades of repressive rule. mr. obama says he sees signs of progress on human rights. bill plante reports from rangoon, burma. >> reporter: good morning. the president is visiting three countries in southeast asia to underscore that the u.s. intends to be a major player in this region. but he's dubbed by troubles in another part of the world where the u.s. can't avoid involvement. the president embraced democracy advocate and nobel peace prize winner aung san suu kyi and celebrated the beginnings of democratic reform in this nation which was long under military rule. but mr. obama's triumphant visit here is shadowed by the continuing violence in the middle east. in thailand earlier he called for a negotiated end to that conflict. but he strongly defended israel's right to act against the missiles from gaza. >> there's no country on earth that would tolerate missiles ra
institute for the u.s./china relationship. >> host: well, it was in 1982 that judge harold green issued a decision which led to the breakup of the at&t corporation, and that's our topic this week on "the communicators," the impact of that decision 30 years later on telecommunications. joining us in a round table discussion is professor roger noll of stanford, as well as professor jerry hausman of mit. both of these gentlemen were involved at various levels in the breakup or the decision to break up at&t. joining us here in our washington studio is paul barbagallo of bloomberg. professor noll, first of all, what was your role or activity during the breakup of at&t, and what led to that decision? >> guest: well, the roots of the antitrust case were in a presidential task force that was formed during the johnson administration in the late 1960s called the telecommunications policy task force. it had concluded that the telecommunications industry, at least the part of it that was in the federal jurisdiction, could be competitive and made recommendations both to the -- mainly to the federal
as it was unfolding. colombian national police worked alongside agents from ice, the u.s. immigration and customs enforcement agency, whose job, among other things, is to prevent contraband from moving across u.s. borders. the amount of cocaine and money the super cartel smuggled was incomprehensible, and it took authorities by surprise. u.s. ice agents first got a glimpse of what they were up against when they arrived here in september 2009, the sprawling pacific coast port of buenaventura, colombia. the agents got a tip to be on the lookout for cargo containers of fertilizer arriving from mexico. they were stunned by what they found. >> there it is! >> holy ( bleep ). >> logan: shrink-wrapped bundles of money. this one is $700,000 u.s. in $20 bills. as they searched through more containers, both here and in mexico, they found staggering amounts of cash. more and more money, $41 million in that first seizure alone. you'd never actually seen anything like it? >> luis sierra: no, we'd never seen containers full of cash. >> logan: luis sierra was directing the ice operation that day. he told us tha
to be a bigger and more difficult issue and it deserves more than 10 seconds, but particularly the attacks on u.s. corporations and intellectual property is the core problem. on some national dialogue i think it's a very interesting interesting subject and a great question. i think there's a lot that could be done in the investment area and relating to that in the ipr area. it's been more successful at the subnational level than the national level. governors and china want to invest more than their national governments want to encourage it. and, perhaps you can use leverage to improve icr performance at the regional level in china which is where the real problem lies oic real possibilities here. >> please join me in thanking this terrific panel. [applause] >> could i just note it as was mentioned before we have a really exceptional book event opportunity nine days from that day in the afternoon on wednesday, november 28. we will be putting out an announcement. thank you. [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversation
're the only ones who can do that, actually. >> what is your assessment of the u.s. role in all of this? do you believe the president, president obama, is doing enough to try to achieve a cease-fire? >> i'm sure he is. i'm sure he's engaged with the egyptians and the turks, with the europeans, engaged with us. but the key here is -- i think the egyptians -- i spoke to some of their officials this afternoon, they are exerting every possible effort there is in order to reach a comprehensive cease-fire. i think they can achieve it. provide the guarantees for all sides. >> is the palestinian authority -- what i'm hearing, i think the answer is yes. but you tell me. is the palestinian authority -- you're associated with the president, mahmoud abbas, on the same page right now with hamas in gaza? >> look, today, we are not the authority. we are all palestinians, wolf. it is our people. we know we want to reach peace. that's our ticket to security and peace. unfortunately, we have been unable for 20 years to achieve this goal. today what we need to focus on is to reach a cease-fire, what we need to fo
know. happy thanksgiving. jenna: happy thanksgiving, gentlemen. thank you. [laughter] jon: four u.s. veterans die when a freight train slams into their parade float. now we'll find out what, if anything, the train operator saw as they were approaching the crossing. jon: some new details now on a horrific parade crash that left four u.s. veterans dead. happened last week in west texas when a freight train slammed into their parade float. now police want to know what, if anything, the train operator saw as they were approaching the crossing. casey steegal live this dallas. >> reporter: the national transportation safety board has told us that the driver of that parade float started to go through the intersection even though it has been ruled that the warning bells were sounding and the warning lights were flashing. the ntsb now has a better timeline in terms of what happened. they say that the warning devices had been activated about 20 seconds prior to this crash, then seven seconds later the gates came down. nine seconds prior to impact the train sounded its horn. federal investigat
of myanmar, as it transitions towards democracy. during the first visit by a sitting u.s. president, mr. obama pledged that the u.s. will be friends with any nation that respects its people's rights and international law. nbc political director and chief white house reporter chuck todd has been traveling with the president. chuck, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, veronica. president obama is the first president to ever visit myanmar. i can tell you it's been a whirlwind day here for the president. the president got here, greeted by throngs of people of this country at times getting very close actually to the motorcade. the first thing he did after he met with the president is he went to nobel peace prize winner aung san suu kyi, who of course is the big democracy activist here in myanmar. the president was here and made the case why myanmar needs to continue its democratic reform and also told the story of the evolution of american democracy hoping it would serve as a model. here's a little bit of that speech. >> i stand before you today, the president of the most powerfu
immigrated to the u.s. from china and the 1930's. his father fought in world war ii and worked as a cook. he passed away when the mayor was 15. his mother was a seamstress and a waitress. mayor lee has five siblings, he graduated from college in maine, he also went to uc- berkeley law school and finished in 1978. he and his wife have two daughters. i also want to mention, prior to becoming mayor, one of the key points in his contributions to the community is after he completed law school, he worked as a managing attorney for the san francisco asian law caucus, where he was an advocate for affordable housing and the rights of immigrants and renters. mayor lee -- [applause] >> thank you. welcome to city hall. the people's city hall, san francisco. i want you all to note that that was such a wonderful rendition of our national anthem. please give another applause to the millennium -- melanie and her daughter. i am so excited about all of you and seen so many of you from all over our state. come to city hall anin san francisco, welcome. i would like to welcome the former secretary of transportat
>>> my name is chris stevens, i'm the new u.s. ambassador to libya. i had the honor to serve as the envoy to the libyan revolution and i was thrilled to watch the libyan people stand up and demand their rights. now i'm excited to return to libya to continue the great work we've started, building a solid partnership between the united states and libya to help you the libyan people achieve your goals. right now i'm in washington, preparing for my assignment. as i walk around the monuments and memorials commemorating the courageous men and women that made america what it is, i'm reminded we too went through challenging periods, when america was divided by a bitter civil war 150 years ago. president abraham lincoln had the vision to pull us together toward a shared goal of peace and prosperity. growing up in california i didn't know much about the arab world. then after graduating from the university of california at berkeley, i traveled to north africa as peace corps engineer. i worked as an english teacher in morocco two years and quickly grew to love this part of the world. si
defense system. u.s. lawmakers are closely following the developments. >>> the united states of america has got to push as hard as we can to resolve this israeli/palestinian issue. so many events are making that process go forward. >> senator mccain goes on to believe he thinks the u.s. should send a high-ranking official. >> this is the first visit ever. coming up at 7:15, the other history-making stop on the president's stop. >> three people have been arrested now in connection with the death of a homeless man in santa cruz. police say the body of the 51- year-old victim was found late saturday night. he was pronounced dead at the camp site south of depot park. shortly after police say they found the suspects, jeremiah long, michael hudson and shaland gonzalez. they were booked for murder. the oakland tribune says the police union filed a harsh critique in court. the union also claims internal affairs investigators resulted in injust -- resulted in unjust charges. a judge will hear arguments about whether to appoint a federal receiver. >>> volunteers are preparing to serve holiday mea
became the first u.s. president to visit the country of myanmar in a quick stop over that included meetings with the president and a nobel peace prize winner who spent years under house arrest. thousands of burmese filled the streets as president obama joined by hillary clinton paid a personal call on suu kyi. -- at the university the president addressed critics who complained the u.s. has rushed too soon to avoid leaders here. the white house says the trip should not be viewed as a victory celebration but as an opportunity to press for urgent actions still needed there, especially freeing political prisoners and ending ethic tension. >> the president: you need to reach for a future where national security is strengthed by a military that serves uncivilians. >> reporter: it wasn't all diplomacy. he made a tourist stop at one of the oldest most revered sites in buddhism. president obama barefoot, as is required, poured cups of water over the showed -- over the shoulder of a by due. president obama has now arrived at his third and final stop in asia, cambodia for the economic summit
celebration of native american h ponthtribes came from all over the u-s to parricipate ii the event. 3 "if i had a chance to get hit by a caa today so they could keep playingg i'dddo ittin a he" heartbeat." a devastated rob aabrose...why towson's football coach was o dejected after big win yesterday...coming up in sports unlimited... & president barack obama is not immressed. impresssddcheck oot the president with u-s gymnast mckayla maroney... imitating her "not impresssd" look.. madd fammus by the ollmpiaa during the games.the president met with members of the 2012 &pu.s. olympic gymmastics team on thursday... maroney won an individual silver medal and during tteeceremony, she was &pcaught with the now infamous "not impressed face"... which went viral. 3 3 thatts all for the news at ten...i'm jennifer gilberr... up next bruce unningham and morgan adsit have an update on maryland's potential mmve to theebig ten n ports coming up tonight on sportss unlimited...is this tte end we have the latest on their potenttaa move to he big ten... ten... &pfinal day of the nascar season...find out
the u.s., as long as the country continues on its path to democracy. cnn's jessica yellin is traveling with the president. she joins us live from yangon in myanmar. this was a historic visit. what has been the response there. >> hi, john. the response has been very warm. obviously the people we're seeing are people who want to come out and embrace the president's message. but he spoke here in this auditorium, at an historic site, to 1500 students and professionals. people who are pro-democracy, advocates, and regular citizens who just wanted to hear his message. he got a very warm reception here and the white house said that he was moved, as well, by the thousands of people who came out to greet him on the road outside the airport when he arrived. the airport gave an address in which he acknowledged that democracies are sometimes difficult and it's a struggle to get to full freedom. but he said that it is, of course, worth the effort. and he also made clear that it isn't just a visit of goodwill, it also has strategic significance with a message to another nation in the area. listen to
just arrived two hours ago. it's the first visit ever by a u.s. president to cambodia. the other history making stop on president obama's trip coming up. >>> back here at home later this morning san francisco city officials will deal with a hot debate involving muni. muni has to decide what they will do with a multimillion dollar wind fall. ktvu tara moriarty is here now. says the big decision boils down to two options right tara? >> reporter: that is right. muni has to decide whether it wants to invest in making improvements to the system and hiring more operators or wants to let youths ride for free. we're here at the portal station. they will take center stage at a board of supervisors government audit. supervisor scott weiner is pushing for using the funds for maintenance. pointing out the agency has very poor performance rates. others would like to see 40,000 low income youths ride for free. in this spring the san francisco municipal transportation agency approved a 22 month pilot to provide a free transit ride. it hinged upon the transportation agency would fork over $4 mil
. overnight, he was in myanmar. the country formerly known as burma. this is the first time that a sitting u.s. president has visited that country. mr. obama met democracy activist turned lawmaker aung san suu kyi. and says the country's made great strides toward democracy in an incredibly short amount of time. >> i want to make a pledge to the people of this country, that i am confident we can keep. that is if we see continued progress towards reform our bilateral ties will grow stronger and we will do everything we can to help ensure success. >> he was on the ground there for six hours. suu kyi struck a note of caution, warning of the risks of a mirage of success in myanmar. cnn's dan lothian is traveling with the president. he will have a live report just ahead. >>> vice president joe biden gets a good look at what superstorm sandy left behind in seaside heights, new jersey. he met with first responders who lost their homes. he also checked out the battered coastline by helicopter yesterday. president obama vows to help the area make a complete recovery. >> but the president's made it clear
's next. >>> if congress drifts u.s. economy off the fiscal cliff, the department of education's 2013 budget will be cut by over $4 billion with $256 million cut from the federal student aid program. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money. joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll work his way up from busser to waiter to chef before opening a restaurant specializing in fish and game from the great northwest. he'll start investing early, he'll find some good people to help guide him, and he'll set money aside from his first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. when you take a closer look... ...at the best schools in the world... ...you see they all have something very interesting in common. they have teachers... ...with a deeper knowledge of their subjects. as a result, their students achieve at a higher level. let's develop more stars in education. let's invest in our teachers... ...so they can inspire our students. let's solve this. >>> welcome back. i'm bertha coombs
or a back door in the system. again, let me just try to catch up. that is the u.s. government excluding the intelligence community. let us presume, and i do not know the number, i do not want to know the number, let us presume those other top 17 agencies in the intelligence community are having an equal number of attempted intrusions. add another 45,000 to these -- 90,000 incidents per year. that is roughly one attempted intrusion every five minutes. state,, let's add local, tribal governments. in that vast pool we call the private sector, private industry -- the numbers go through the roof, even conservatively. i am leading toward an understanding that cyber attacks and intrusions are kind of a continuum. they're happening all the time. going at all the different sectors. now again, from that gao report, if you look at the types of intrusions being reported, you have in this pie chart here, 31% of the incidents reported are still under investigation. something happened, something abnormal. we got a warning somebody tried to get in or a computer system crashes and we try to repeat it an
bilateral ties will grow stronger and we'll do everything we can to help ensure success. >> the u.s. is expected to announce the resumption of aid programs to burma, depending on further reforms. today the burmese government began to release dozens of political prisoners. the president's next stop is cambodia. >>> to the growing controversy now over the attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi, libya. some republicans are accusing the obama administration of a cover-up. four americans died in the attack. lawmakers want to know who was behind the so-called talking points used by the administration to explain what happened and why the final draft left out cia conclusions that al qaeda was involved. >> what is most disturbing, in my estimation, is the discrepancy about those talking points and the reality that existed on the ground and why the administration wasn't able to get the information in a more accurate picture of what transpired and delivered to the american people with confidence. >> lawmakers say former cia director david petraeus testified that the al qaeda reference was re
to identify a body that was pulled from the bay early yesterday morning. the u.s. coast guard recovered the body in adult male near fort baker just before 8:00 a.m. sunday morning. no identification was fou authorite not been able to match the man with any missing persons reports. investigators have not said how the victim died. >> san francisco police are investigating a string of burglaries involving cell phones. these victims usually were not aware of who was are around them at the time. in all the crimes the thieves either grab the phone out of the victim has and took off or they were assaulting and the phones were grabbed that way. to allege cellphone robbers assault of an elderly man you can see it here. police said they punched and kicked the man in the face and grabbed his cell phone and took off. many of cell phone users said they are aware of these burglaries' but that will not prevent them from making calls and public. >> i am not particularly afraid of cell phones primarily because i do not think you have to worry about it anymore than any other kind uses have to be careful
u.s. president to visit there. while in cambodia, the president is going to be meeting with a leaders at a dinner of the asian summit. and yesterday he made a historic meeting in myanmar where he met with parliament elected leader aun san suu kyi. >> this is not an endorsement of the burmese government, but it is an acknowledgment that there is a process under way inside of that country that even a year and a half, two years ago, nobody foresaw. >> meanwhile back home in washington, congress is off for a week for the thanksgiving holiday, lawmakers are vowing to get to the bottom of intelligence questions in the immediate wake of the deadly attack of a u.s. consulate in libya, including whether ambassador susan rice's so-called talking points were altared the weekend after she gave that announcem of the attack. >> she didn't know anything about the attack in benghazi and the most politically compliant person. i don't know what she knew, but i know that the story she told was misleading. >> the debate on the hill intensified by general david petraeus' testimony friday th
is that the u.s. bankruptcy judge said that the parties have agreed to a medation in the prevention of shutting down hostess. that will likely be monitored by the same judge tomorrow morning at 11 a.m. this is an attempt to avoid a shutdown, even though in today's hearing the hostess brand lawyer said it would be, quote, very hard to recover from this damage even if there were to be an agreement in the near term. still unclear what this actually means for hostess's ability to operate is a going certain but still a positive move and we'll stay tuned to what actually happens tomorrow. >> he's put off the table for now chapter 7 or chapter 11, is that my understanding? he's going to get them to do a deal even though bakers have rejected? >> that's right. an alternative to liquidation for today. he's giving them till tomorrow to say, if quu agree on some terms in the private, the brain trust will be in a room trying to hammer out a deal. if not, more options will be on the table. at least for the next 24 hours it looks like liquidation is off the table. but just for this very short term. also the q
can n could o longer have a split rating the u.s. would be below aaa, and that hits the initial contract operate differently. world market might become a little bit more unglued. i will say this, based on that list what we heard late last week summerlike compromisers can make it do feel that bowles and simpson are in the middle of that. they're about compromise, it cutting a deal in getting through this. so we will see. melissa: charlie gasparino, thank you so much. >> can only give you what i'm getting through reporting. lori: wal-mart moving up the dividend, paying off the dividend to help investors avoid a tax rate. it does not matter what you're talking about lately, it all boils down to what happens with the fiscal cliff. melissa: more good news for housinhouse after surprise jumpt month. we get anthony sanders take on that. i bet he has something to say on the fiscal cliff. the skin they were born with and say they'd die for darker skin. sadly, some actually do. change your thinking, not your skin. stop tanning. learn more at spotskincancer.org. lori: i guessed investors a
forces we have on the ground. could they have done more to protect u.s. forces to the u.s. personnel and prevented the last two -- >> the answer is we didn't have resources in range. secretary petraeus and dempsey acted quickly but they had to get somebody from spain and croatia. group of special operating forces to the u.s. arrive much too late. if we had, they sent a drone but unarmed drone. if we had an armed drone, in that dangerous part of the world, it probably could have knocked out people firing the mortars that killed the two seals. >> chris: given what we had there, you are saying -- >> there was no capacity to defen our personnel. in a timely way once the attack occurred. we can't let that happen again. part of what we have to do to make sure it doesn't happen again is we adequately support our defense budget. >> one question there, too, the d.o.d. or the state's fault? we don't know the answer. >> chris: finally, we got a minute left. senator mccain a graham called for a special congressional committee to investigate benghazi. take a look at what graham had to say. >> wat
, this is fascinating. the fiscal cliff issue is a reason for many markets to move in the u.s. it's also big reason in europe and as it overlays several months going back to june with dow jones industrial average, you can see that our market was impacted more by the election but both charts are highly correlated and it's the fact that we are talking potential solutions to our fiscal cliff. melissa lee, back to you. >> thank you very much, rick santelli. just a note here, we're waiting for intel to begin trading again. a delayed open because of news that ceo will be retiring in may. we're awaiting that opening trade. 9:45 eastern time is our latest indication. meantime, will we see a massive correction even if there is a fiscal cliff deal? that's what david shulman is saying. find out why the senior economist is making such a bearish call. brewing job creation. what the folks at sam adams are doing to get food and beverage entrepreneurs a lift. stay tuned. [ male announcer ] introducing the new dell xps 12. part of a whole new line of tablets from dell. it's changing the conversation. ♪ well, havi
envoy to hammer out a cease-fire which includes hamas and all the other players in this region. so the u.s. appears to be quite satisfied with what egypt is doing. u.s. has said they don't want to see a ground war while constantly saying that they obviously support israel's right to self-defense. >> and christiane what about the palestinians on the west bank not aligned with hamas. what is the palestinian government saying there? >> reporter: well, you know, again, this whole situation is such an almighty mess that there is a very good question. the palestinians are divided. you've got the palestinian authority that rules basically on the west bank not far from where i am which is separated from israel by the wall and you have hamas that rules gaza. however, in cases like this the palestinians at least in public stand shoulder to shoulder and the palestinian authority has said that, look, we have to stop what they call the israeli aggression. at the same time senior members of the palestinian authority have gone to gaza to talk to hamas. i have spoken to one of them, and he tells me that h
with the prime minister. he is making the first visit by a u.s. president to cambodia appeared he went straight from the airport to a meeting with the prime minister that officials described as "ten se." emphasizes concerns about cambodia's human rights situation he is here in washington speaking in about half an hour and 40 minutes at the brookings institution. tonight we're calling to have live coverage for you. ted koppel talks about the future of network news. he is interviewed by marvin. they will touch on the network is caused by the digital age. we have it 8:00 eastern. >> the mindset of the world well into the mid-1990s was that wireline access was stepped on polls are buried in the ground. it was the key to understanding competition. the intriguing part of the wireless story is how very he people inside the industry, but that is why this report cannot the way it did. it was not just judge greene who did not understand the potential of wireless. it was the entire industry. what turned out to be the case was the hope that some people had to ecotage have a robustly competitive, fixed line
the u.s. involvement in this piece? what is the u.s. role in all of this? >> anybody trying to broker a deal before that happens will not work. the key to this -- egypt 40 years ago signed a peace treaty for israel. for 40 years they have not shot at each other. this is a different egypt now. it will all be about egypt. egypt has a really tight line to walk. if it somehow joins with the muscle burn brotherhood, america will cut them of their aid. i think egypt tries to walk right down the middle. i do not think they get involved dagen: do so with the president and prime minister was saying her in the last week. >> yes. the egyptian president worries that the way he came to power was they got rid of the last dictator. if he does not look sympathetic to the islamic cause and into israel, they will say who needs you. connell: as always, k.t. mcfarland, thank you for coming on. >> thank you. connell: we have some breaking news before we move on. the justice department has filed a lawsuit against ebay. they are saying that the agreement illuminated a significant former competition for the
the executive director of the latino partnership for conservative principles. he was the first chief of the u.s. office of citizenship, appointed by president george w. bush. alfonso is responsible for developing initiatives and programs to educate immigrants about the rights and responsibilities of citizenship and encourage their integration into american civic culture. brad bailey is the founder and ceo of texas immigration solutions. to 2011, he was the order of houston-area -- owner of houst on-area restaurants. his group seeks to develop conservative solutions to immigration policy but he served on the 2012 platform committee of the republican party of texas. richard land is the president of the southern baptist convention's official added to address social, moral, and ethical concerns, with a particular attention to impact on american families and their faith. he is also the editor of a national magazine dedicated to coverage of traditional religious values, christian ethics, and cultural trends. last but not least, my friend ramesh ponnuru, senior editor for "national review" magazine an
will hear from the u.s. ambassador to china. our live coverage begins tomorrow on c-span 2. we will look at immigration policy at the american enterprise institute. speakers include utah's's attorney general. then the ceo of the nasdaq stock exchange talks about the so- called sysco close and its effect on capital markets. that is at 1:00 p.m. eastern. tomorrow night, the former abc anchor ted koppel, talks about the future of news. now british prime minister david cameron speaks at the they quit in london about economic and foreign policy. this will be -- speaks at the banquet about economic and foreign policy. this is about 40 minutes. >> the queen. ["god save the queen" plays] ♪ >> prince philip, duke of edinburgh, the duchess of cornwall, and the other members of the royal family. ♪ ["god save the queen" plays] ♪ >> the lord mayor. [applause] >> my late lord mayor, your grace, lord chief lawyer, prime minister, your excellencies, lord, older men, sheriff, cheap, and are, ladies and gentlemen, welcome. welcome from clear and deep. -- from claire and me. in a special welcome to y
are because of stress or boredom. a new study reveals surprising data about bank fees. according to the u.s. public interest research group u.s. pirg, 6 out of 10 small banks offer free checking services, while only a quarter of big banks offer the service for no charge. the study also found smaller banks have lower checking and overdraft fees. however, the data shows most banks big and small neglect to provide detailed fee information to customers. plenty of americans will be doing their holiday shopping at retailers that are popular with wall street and with main street. america's most successful store, not too surprising, is apple, by a wide margin, followed by: 2. tiffany & co. 3. lululemon athletica 4. coach 5. michael kors 6. select comfort 7. true religion 8. vera bradley and, 9. birks & mayors in the ipo market this week, paper company boise cascade hopes to raise up to $200 million in its ipo. the public offering may have traders watching office max. shares of office max spiked 27% on friday due to the large stake it holds in boise cascade. meanwhile, wi-fi company ruckus wireless
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